THE MICHIGAN DAILY
70 OL F N
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YOST IN FAVOR OF
(Continued from Page One.)
be desirable and we feel and believe
that we will receive as warm a we-
come on each campus as we received
at Minneapolis in 1909. We want to
go back, realizing that questions will
arise and be decided, perhaps not to
our liking, but go with the spirit that
we are willing to abide by this result.
We must remember that conditions
may arise as they did in 1906 when we
had games with Chicago and Wiscon-
sin cancelled and were refused even
a crumb for the 1907 football sched-
ule-and this while we were observing
every rule of the conference.
Two Hard Games Enough
I have seen impossible schedules
suggested if we return to the confer-
ence. No college football team in the
country figures on having a schedule
containing more than two hard games,
and the rest of the schedule is usually
made up of contests with small col-
leges, whether in the conference or
I do not believe that we should con-
tinue to compete with Pennsylvania
and Cornell or any other university
which does not have rules of eligibilty
and restrictions virtually the same as
we have at Michigan. In the last five
years of conference competition we
lost only one game, the Chicago 2-0
game of 1905. Since 1905 we have
competed with two or more teams each
year that have played freshmen and
fourth year men against us. I am
opposed to asking Michigan men to
play except where our competitors are
under the same rules of eligibility and
If we return to the conference we
will concede two more advantages to
Pennsylvania and Cornell, freshman
teams and the training table. What
added handicap should we give them?
M nd you, Pennsylvania and Cornell
Shows at 3.o:O; 6:30 ;:o@; 9130
roc Unleus Utnerwise Specxtive;
Mfon.-26--Emmy Wehlen in "Van-
ity" (Ret.) ; Christie Comedy, ("As
buck Would Ifave It.") ,
' ues.-Wed.-27-25'-C. Aubrey Smith,
Jack Sherrill and Marie Shotwell in
"'fle Witching flour," and comedy.
('L'uesday tunder the auspices of La-
dies' Circle No. s, Congregational
Church.) All tickets 15c.
Matinees, 2:00-3:30; Evening, 6:45,
Sun.-Mon.-25-26-Marie Doro in "Lost
and Won." Also Holmes Travels.
Tues.-27-Dorothy Gish in "The Lit-
tle dYank." Also Triangle Comedy.
I~cd -28-Marguerite Clark in "Still
\Vaters." Rebooked. Also Para-
Goadhew Floral Co,
225 E. Liberty. Phone 1321
to ask for
fresh cut flowers.
the line of
A onnor's Fountain is always near by-.
Volland St. Phone, 170-M.
(do not ask these advantages.
"Do Something for 11ichiganu
As I stated above, I do not think
the strict eligibility rules and re-
quirements of athletes matter so
much, if al1 the competitors meet on
the same basis.
Let us approach the situation in the
right spirit and with full knowledge
of conditions and prepare to abide by
the result willingly and gladly, and to
realize that everyone interested in
Michigan can, and should do, some-
thing for Michigan's athletic success,
wherever the competition, East, West,
North, or South.
Foremost producers of Musical Comedy,
offer their most popular
YELO ONNET TAXI CO.
, iU"CAL PLAYS
VCTTER A -"FE
By -:5 same Composer
F l-A ELEHAP,
BOSTON &"Cac c'm
Where You Always
WHAT' S GOING ON
s SeJ :. useet GI
Four Shows-Starting 1:30, 3, 7 and 8:30
A Picture for Every Woman Forced to Fight Her Own Way
LOIS M ER E DIT H The Screen's Most
LOI E UIIIBeautiful Woman i
mold at Auction"
The charming Heroine of "Peg o' My Heart," "Help Wanted, Etc., as
a modern Cinderella in a powerful story of today.
IAX LINDER COMEDY
"PINCHING HIS FEET
Billiards, Wrestling and Other Sports
12 o'clock-Prof. Filibert Roth
speaks to social service class at Con-
6:30 o'clock-Judge V. H. Lane
speaks in Lane hall on "Law as a
6:30 o'clock-Prof. W. L. Schurz
talks to Unitarian society on "Spain."
7:30 o'clock-Thomas Mott Osb rn
lectures at Methodist church on "Com-
mon Sense in Prison Management."
7 :30 o'clock-Dr. L. E. Holden lec-
tures at Presbyterian church on
"Waste as an American Sees It."
2 o'clock-Michigan superintendents
and school board members meet in
Natural Science lecture room.
7:30 o'clock-Union Study class
meets in Lane hall.
7:30 o'clock-Michigan superintend-
ents and school board members meet
in Natural Science lecture room.
The University Men's Bible class
will meet at 9:30 this morning at the
Church of Christ on South University
The Ann Arbor Art association ex-
hibit in Alumni Memorial hall will be
open from 2 to 5 o'clock this after-
Characters in "Les Pattes de
Mouche" will rehearse tomorrowaft-
ernoon in the following order: 3
o'clock-Marthe, Colomba, Prosper,
Busonier, Suzanne; 4 o'clock-Paul,-
Clarisse; 4:30 o'clock-Vanhove.
Union dining rooms open at noon
Get your shoes fixed at Paul's Place,
611 E. William St. 5tf
Freshman girl of good appearance
for educational work, $80 per month
guaranteed for summer. Address Free
Employment Bureau, 600 E. Liberty in
own hand writing. tf
Better than "The Merry Widow," and
by the same composer,
Perfect Musical Comedy Cast of
60 persons includes
50c to $2.00
Fritz von Busing
Seat Sale Thursday, March 29
3 DAY - STARTING MONDAY NIGHT
* 4 A Study in Color,
I s. rII Light and Form
FAM:US ARTHUR SILBER MADANE MARION
ROSS BROT H ERS and EVA NORTH A Speed Maniac
"A Day in the Present In Costume
Gymnasium" "BASH FOOLERY" Changing
EXTRA SPECIAL FEATURE ATTRACTION--Big League Entertainers
S HERMA , V N AND HY MAN "MELODIOUS NONSENSE"
CO MING: CIVILIZATION"
PICK HIGH SCHOOL STARS
FOR ALL-STATE TEAM
(Continued from Page Three.)
probably was the vastest, shiftiest
guard, and the one who covered the
most territory. Cappon of Holland,
was the best stationary guard, never
neglecting his basket. He was chosen
to captain the first team because he
is a cool, heady player.
Pacynski of Bay City Western, is
naturally a shifty forward. He was
a careful floor man and a steady shot.
Karpus of Grayling, and Mitchell of
Jackson, share honors, no choice be-
ing possible. Karpus was the most
finished dribbler on the floor, and pos-
sessed ability to follow a dribble with
an accurate shot. Mitchell had an
instinct for guessing where every play
was going, and his speed carried him
into it -at the right place.
Van Rossum of Grand Rapids Cen-
tral, out jumped every other center on
the floor, and scored some long shots.
Wilson of Detroit Central, was one of
the quickest and headiest players on
the floor. He was considered to lead
in ability to judge plays in advance
and to keep it covered. Brooks of
Arthur Hill (Saginaw), was heady
and active, making long shots. He
was chosen captain of the second team
because he was one of the cleanest
players and showed careful leader-
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